What the advantages/disadvantages of using SSO?

For Enterprise level Single Sign-On, the “one password to compromise them all” problem is resolved by requiring Two-Factor Authentication for the initial access. By combining the password with a physical device (proximity card, mobile phone, one-time password token), biometrics (most commonly finger biometrics), or even with information about the user’s device or physical location, the system is much

How To Implement Single Sign-On(SSO)?

Here are ten concrete steps for a successful single sign-on implementation: 1) Create Application Matrix As part of assessing the need for SSO, you might have done this already. For a successful implementation, it’s very important to identify all the applications that you want to roll out in different phases. Think about quick but real

The Benefits Single Sign-On(SSO)

The benefits for users There are a few main benefits for users who interact with SSO. Convenience. Users only need to remember one set of login details. By connecting your site to their logins at Google, you ensure that even sporadic users can remember how to log in; they just log in to Google. Transparency. Users know

How does Single Sign-One actually work?

Explaining the system in broad strokes is simple, but explaining the process of implementing SSO requires a bit more background. Normally, when you log into a system, the provider of the site or service will authenticate you on its own. Like so: 1. As a user, you hit an intermittent page on that checks

What is Single Sign-on (SSO) meaning?

Single sign-on (SSO) is a session and user authentication service that permits a user to use one set of login credentials (e.g., name and password) to access multiple applications. The service authenticates the end user for all the applications the user has been given rights to and eliminates further prompts when the user switches applications